(Truce"break`er) n. One who violates a truce, covenant, or engagement.
(Truce"less), a. Without a truce; unforbearing.
Two minds in one, and each a truceless guest.H. Brooke.
(Truch"man) n. [Cf. F. trucheman. See Dragoman.] An interpreter. See Dragoman. [Obs.]
And after, by the tongue,B. Jonson.
Her truchman, she reports the mind's each throw.
(Tru`ci*da"tion) n. [L. trucidatio, fr. trucidare to slaughter.] The act of killing. [Obs.]
(Truck) n. [L. trochus an iron hoop, Gr. a wheel, fr. to run. See Trochee, and cf. Truckle, v.
1. A small wheel, as of a vehicle; specifically (Ord.), a small strong wheel, as of wood or iron, for a gun
2. A low, wheeled vehicle or barrow for carrying goods, stone, and other heavy articles.
Goods were conveyed about the town almost exclusively in trucks drawn by dogs.Macaulay.
3. (Railroad Mach.) A swiveling carriage, consisting of a frame with one or more pairs of wheels and
the necessary boxes, springs, etc., to carry and guide one end of a locomotive or a car; sometimes
called bogie in England. Trucks usually have four or six wheels.
4. (Naut.) (a) A small wooden cap at the summit of a flagstaff or a masthead, having holes in it for
reeving halyards through. (b) A small piece of wood, usually cylindrical or disk-shaped, used for various
5. A freight car. [Eng.]
6. A frame on low wheels or rollers; used for various purposes, as for a movable support for heavy
(Truck), v. t. To transport on a truck or trucks.